Although not hard-core country, Jade Stone was associated with the Outlaw movement and even shared office space with Waylon Jennings & the Glaser brothers…

As Jade & Luv were roundly rejected by the Nashville music establishment of the 1970’s, fame eluded our heroes entirely until “Mosaics: Pieces of Stone” began to be noticed by hard-core record collectors. It is now celebrated as a classic example of blissed out, almost FM 70’s goodness…

A strange blend of country, psych, 60’s garage rock, and the better elements of 70’s FM “yacht rock”- it has also been compared to Dennis Wilson’s “Pacific Ocean Blue”, Gene Clark’s “No Other”, Roy Orbison, Delaney & Bonnie and Jerry Rafferty…

Jade Stone was located in 2006, and had no idea of his cult status. In the 1980’s & 90’s, Jade had dropped out of the music industry and had “…got lost in the world of cocaine addiction.”

Edited by electricsound on 15 Apr 2010, 06:54

All user-contributed text on this page is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
Text may also be available under the GNU Free Documentation License.

Factbox

Generated from facts marked up in the wiki.

No facts about this artist

You're viewing version 1. View older versions, or discuss this wiki.

You can also view a list of all recent wiki changes.